Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
26 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, Au0ust 22, 1970 Investment In Canada Estimated OTTAWA vestment in Canada at (he end of 1309 was estimated at million in preliminary figures for the year released today by the Dominion Bureau of Statis- tics. This included million in long-term foreign investment, showing an increase of about million in long-term capi- tal and re-invested earnings. Other shorter-lerm investments by non-residents brought the total of Canada's external liabil- ities to million, the bu- reau said. Offsetting the foreign invest- ment was a flow of Canadian long-term investment abroad along with accrued earnings and other claims by Canadians on non-residents, which together totalled million. The figures for 1909 released by the bureau were described as preliminary estimates. At the end of 1967, Canada's net indebtedness was million, with gross foreign in- vestment in Canada of million and Canadian holdings abroad of million. The figures on long-term capi- tal investment are given at their book value, which in many cases far underestimates their current value. While They Last! 1970 TOYOTA TRAVEL CENTRE toeated at General Farm Supplies Coutfs Highway Phone 327-3165 Another Pipelii Break Broadcaster Gordon Sinclair said in Kitchener, Ont. thai rock festivals should be con- trolled, but not banned. Mr. Sinclair, speaking at the opening of the annual Police Association of Ontario conven- tion, said that "Mosport did not turn out to be so bad and -tfs v the main reason was the pro- tf' vincial police." Kff.: He was referring to the Strawberry Festival held at Mosport, Ont., earlier this month. _ police at Mosport were Praises and Mr. Sin- clair said. "It was well han- dled. "The drug thing was very bad if it was true." He said lie is opposed to making marijuana legal. GORDON SINCLAIR tie EDMONTON (CP) Peace River Oil Pipe Line Co. Ltd. has suffered its eighth pipeline break on a three-mile section of four-inch pipe since December, 1969. The last break spilled an esi- mated 4CO barrels of oil, most if which was recovered. Dr. S. B. J. Smith, director of fish and wildlife, said such spills could have serious conse- quences particularly if the oil escaped into one of the nearby lakes. Breaks in the short line are not attributed to any construc- ion deficiencies as the line was nu'lt to national standards and icensed by the provincial gov- ernment, said J. C. Rawlins, >resident and general manager of the pipe line company. He attributsd the break to heavy equipment driving over the pipeline. The line is a lateral 'ather- ing line which carries oil from the Nipisi oil field, Northwest of Lesser Slave Lake, to Peace I' River's main transmission sys- tem. Japan's biggest newspaper, Asahi Shimbun, reported in Tokyo that Prince Norodom Si- hanouk, desposec1 Cambodian chief of state, told it that Chinese Premier Chou En-iai and North Vietnamese Premier Trail Van Dong have discour- aged him from returning to Cambodia at the present time. Sihanouk, in a written reply to questions submitted by the newspaper's correspondent in Peking, said the two premiers told him "the conditions for safety are still inadequate in the liberated area" meaning the part taken over by the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese. It includes most of the north- ern half of Cambodia. Premier Chou En-lai of China, giving evidence that the dust of the Cultural Revolution has settled at last, apparently is making plans for an exten- sive mission to Asia, Europe and Africa. Peking has announced only iat he will visit South Yemen at an undisclosed date. But there are indications from oth- er sources that Chou will also go to Tanzania, Zambia, Ro- mania, France, Pakistan, Con- go Brazzaville, Sudan and Al- bania. Observers in Tokyo say Chou probably will not set out until after Oct. 1, China's National Day and the biggest holiday ol the year. A Seattle gogo dancer has been awarded in dam- ages by a Superior Court jury on her contention that her pro- fessional dancing career was damaged by a breast injury. Maty Etlicl Charlcne Bell, 27, had an operation in 1967 to increase the size of her breasts. She was involved an automobile accident in 1968, which she said dislocated the left breast implant. In testi- mony, she said: "One is where it's supposed to -be and the other is in the middle of me.1 Japan's Driving Laws Stiffened TOKYO (Reuters) After only one drink, driver's Japan will now have to think twice about getitng behind the wheel. Even just a whiff of liquor on the breath can produce a jail sentence or a stiff fine under a new traffic law that goes into effect today. The tough new action, to be enforced in Tokyo by new po- lice traffic control forces, fol- lows soaring traffic accident figures. More than persons have died on the roads so far this year and a record and in recent years records have come annually seems cer- tain. Drunken driving accounted for nine per cent of the deaths, police said. to School MONDAY THRU WEDNESDAY PHONE EARLY FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT WHEEL ALIGNMENT Regular Value FIRESTONE RIDING SYSTEM SERVICE is the specialized care of yteu'r erftiro riding system to keep your car safeYo'drive, end gel f ult life from your tires. -v Lawn and Garden FERTILIZER provides controlled, all-season feeding for up to 5000 sq. ft. 50 !b. Bag Limit 2 bags per customer J If your car hasn't been aligned within the last 6' months, it probably needs this service now. Our mechanics correct Camber, Caster and Toe-in to original equip- ment specifications, using the most modern equipment. HAVE YOUR CAR SERVICED WHILE YOU SHOP. Phone 327-8548 For Your Appointment. USED INNER TUBES FOR SWIMMING AVAILABLE FOR ONLY THE ABOVE WHEEL ALIGNMENT SPECIAL (WHILE STOCK LASTS) A division of FIRESTOME TOE RUBBER Company of Canada limited Corner 8th St. and 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-8548 OPEN WEEKDAYS FROM 8 a.m. UNTIL 6 p.m. THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE 1C] LATE AFTERNOON and EVENING CLASSES ON CAMPUS COURSES FALL 1970 CLASS NAME ART Art 1000 Sec. N Lab. Art 3000 Sec. A DAY (S) TiME Introduction to Art M only Th only M W only p.m. p.m. INSTRUCTOR Nava Nava Neoclassism to Impressionism: Nineteenth Century BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Biology 3500 Sec. A Seminar in Biological Sciences F only CHEMISTRY Chemistry 0500 Sec. A Introduction to Modern Chemistry T-Th Chemistry 1000 Sec. B Atoms, Molecules, and Chemical Reactions T-Th 1000 Lab No. 8 T only ECONOMICS Economics 7850 Sec. A Macroeconomics MWF Economics 3500 Sec. A Public Finance: Expenditures T-Th ENGLISH English 1000 Sec. N Introduction to Literature T only p.m.Burki GEOGRAPHY Geography 2120 Sec. N Canada Th only Geography 3530 Sec. N Political Geography W only HISTORY Europe and the World 1815 to the PresentT only The Ancient Near East and Classical GreeceT-Th p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. pm. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. Crane Lewis Staff Hepler Schuyff Axford Stone Jankunis History 2000 Sec. N History 2010 Sec. A History 3410 Sec. A MATHMATICAL SCIENCES The Brilish Empire to 1850 Linear Algebra Introduction to Measure and Integration Elementary French I 17th Century French Literature Math 3450 Sec. A Math 4510 Sec. A MODERN LANGUAGES French 0100 Sec. A French 0100 Lab French 4120 Sec. A PHILOSOPHY Philosophy 1000-Sec. M Introduction to Philosophy Philosophy 7050-Sec. A Philosophy of Education PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phys Act 1290 Sec. A Track and Field Phys Ed 4900 Sec. B Seminar PHYSICS Astronomy 2020 Sec, B Modern Astronomy POLITICAL SCIENCE Pol Sc 1000 Sec. N. Po! Sc 3120 Sec. A Pol Sc 3530 Sec. A PSYCHOLOGY Psych 2100 Sec. N Psych 2500 Sec. N Psych 3300 Sec. A T-Th MWF MWF MWF T-Th MWF W only T-Th MWF MWF p.m p.m, p.m, .Williams Mueller Durrans p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m, p.m. p.m. p.m. Ferguson Hiscocks PetherbridgB Petherbridge Hesse Hal! Hall Faculty Buhrmann T-Th p.m. Milton Introduction to Political Studies Canadian Foreign Policy Recent Political Theory Developmental Psychology Personality Psychometrics SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY Arithro 3030 Sec. A Anthro 4800 Sec. N Sociology 1000 N Sociology 2030 Sec. N Sociology 2230 Sec. A EDUCATION Education 3010 Sec. N Education 3170 Sec. N Education 3270 Sec. N Education 3370 Sec. A Education 3570 Sec. N Education 4000 Sec. N Education 4150 Sec. N Education 4180 Sec. N Education 4260 Sec. N Linguistic Anthropology Anthropological Field and Lab Techniques Basic Concepts in Sociology Sociology of Deviant Behavior Social Psychology W only MWF T-Th T only W only T-Th T-Th M W T only Th only T Th Behaviorai Sciences in Education W only Technologies of Mass Instruction Th only The School Library Instructional Resou-rcesTh only Technologies of Individual Instruction T-Th Evaluation of Learning Resources T only Innovation in Education T only The Reading Process: Reading and DiagnosisW only Elements of Administration T only Seminar for Supervisory Personnel W only Education 4320 Sec. N Guidance and Counselling M only Education 4360 Sec. N Seminar for Beginning Teachers W only Exceptional Children MWF Curriculum Design and Development T-Th Social Studies in Education Th only Education 4420 Sec. A Education 4490 Sec. A Education 4800 Sec. N p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. Quo Ichikawd Long Miller Anant Guay Parry Lomas Letkemann Weaver Schott Bruha Hastings Stahl Bruha Two Lam para1 Falkenberg Thorlaciuj Perkins Earl Perkins Gillespie Skolrood Fall Semester 1970 late Afternoon and Evening On-Campus Classes Part-Time Students Registration Procedures Part-time students who wish to enrol in classes taught on-campus are required to submit a completed Application for Admission farm and official transcripts of all previous schooling, high school and beyond, well in advance or registration day, and report in person to the Registrar's Office on registration day, September 8, 1970, between the hours of and p.m. where details of the enrolment and registration procedures will be available. Students who were enrolled in classes at the University in the immediately preceding semester (1970 Spring or 1970 Summer Session) are not required to submit a new Application for Admission form. Such students should report at the above designated time to register and enrol. Late enrolment may be accepted up to September 23rd under extenuating circumstances but a late fee will be imposed any after September 8, 1970. Off Campus Courses Fall 1970 PLACE BLAIRMORE BOW ISLAND BROOKS CLARESHOLM FOREMOST FORT MACLEOD MAGRATH MILK RIVER PINCHER CREEK TABER VULCAN CLASS NAME DAYS Political Science 2110 Sec. X Wed. International Politics Education 3010 Sec. X Mon. Behavioral Sciences in Education Sociology 1000 Sec. X Thurs. Introduction to Sociology Psychology 1000 Sec. X Sat. Basic Concepts of Psychology Education 4150 Sec. X Tues. The Reading Process: Theory and Diagnosis English 3600 Sec. X Thurs. Special Studies in Chaucer Education 4150 Sec. Y Tues. The Reading Process: Theroy and Diagnosis Psycology 3000 Sec X Wed. Personality Social Behavior Geography 1000 Sec. X Mon. Introduction to Physical Geography History 2910 Sec. X Wed. Latin America in Colonial Times Education 4300 Sec. X Tues. Second Level Melhods English Sociology 2030 Sec. X Mon. Sociology of Deviant Behavior English 3600 Sec. Y Tues. Special Studies in Milton Education 4270 Sec. X Wed. Evaluation of Learning Resources Anthropology 1000 Sec. X Thurs. Basic Concepts in Anthropology Education 4270 Sec. Y Mon, Evaluation of Learning Resources Philosophy 1000 Sec. X Thurs. Introduction to Philosophy Education 4040 Sec. X Tues. TIME INSTRUCTOR p.m. Webking p.m. Schott p.m. Boldt a.m. Delude p.m. Lampard p.m. Mardon p.m. Hosteller p.m. Sandilands p.m. Beaty p.m. Penton p.m. Emig p.m. Letkemann p.m. p.m. Stahl p.m. p.m. Bruha p.m. To be appointed p.m. Skolrood History of Education TALL SEMESTER 1970 Off-Campus Classes Student Registration Procedures Studcnls who wish to enrol in classes taught at centres yvay from the University campus may complete the entire procedure by mail. Such students complete and submit to tho Registrar's Office an Off-Campus Application for Admis- sion and Registration Form available from the Registrar's Office. The form must be accompanied by full fees being per course. Students who have never been admitted to the University before must ensure that admission forms and official transcripts of previous schooling and beyond are submitted to the Registrar's Office well in advance of the registration deadline which is Monday, September 14th, 1970. IMPORTANT NOTES The foregoing program musr be regarded at tentative! The University reserves the right to cancel, or substitute for any of the above courses, if it considers circumstances so require. Instruction In off-campus courses will commence en Sept- ember 14, while on-campus courses will commence Sept- ember 10.